***Do not separate your sources into the different media. Put them into alphabetical order, according to the Authors' last names, or the title if no author is given.
Author, A. A., Author B. B. & Author C. C. (Date). Article title. Periodical title. Vol., Page(s). Retrieved month day, year, from <URL> (or subscription database)
Leo, J. (1994, June) Learning to say No. US News & World Report, p. 24. Retrieved Oct.22, 2005 from EBSCO database.
Author, A. A. or Organization (if available). (Date). Title of page/segment. Retrieved Date, from <URL>
British Broadcasting Corporation. (n.d.). William Shakespeare (1564-1616). Retrieved January 29, 2007, from http://www.bbc.co.uk/history/historic_figures/Shakespeare_william.shtml
Note: If no author is available, begin with the name of the organization or sponsor. Ie.
**When citing an entire Web site, it is necessary to include the full URL link where the information is found. Do not use the homepage as your URL.
Author, A. A., Author, B. B., & Author, C. C. (Date). Title of book. Location: Publisher.
Charlesworth, Roberta, ed. (1989). A new Anthology of Verse. Toronto: Oxford Press.
Findley, R. (1999, Feb). Our National Forests: Problems in Paradise. National Geographic, pp.306-
Hallin, D.S. (1998). Sound bite news. Journal of Communication, Vol. 42, pp.5-24.
If the author is mentioned in the lead-up phrase, use this format:
Ie. (2007, p. 129)
If the author is not mentioned in the lead-up, use this format:
AuthorA, AuthorB, AuthorC, AuthorD, and AuthorE, Date, Page)
Ie. (Canfield, Hansen, and Kirbereger, 2007, p. 177)